Image provided by: Yamhill County Historical Society; McMinnville, OR
About The Telephone=register. (McMinnville, Or.) 1889-1953 | View Entire Issue (June 25, 1891)
THE BEST ADDITION
TERMS THE VERY BEST
M ,-a^ 4!¿» Ate, Aî't»
A THRIFTY CITY
ÄÄ; «Äi jiiÄ
ÄÄ iS-Ä JSÄ ÄÄ
150 LOTS at REDUCED
FOR SIXTY DAYS
•Jiv a ¿V'
Call on or Address,
'¿S' '¿S' '¿S' '¿S' '¿S' '¿S'¿^
AV. T. McMinnville,
A Southern Writer in New York.
other; where there Is, to begin with, a I ized this man into one of those h6rns ae
Mrs. Lee C. Harby, formerly of Gal
strong affection and th® capacity for yet roman never met with outside of ro
M c M innville ,
O regon .
deeper love. Such a couple marry and mance or a young girl’s Imagination; veston, now of New York, is a genial,
25, 1891.) make their vows in tones and with looks she has fancied that he is so much bet frank, whole souled, typical south
into each other’s eyes that prove to those ter, wiser and stronger than she; that ern woman, and, in addition to rare
who look and listen that hero is a true her one great effort must be to keep up graces of mind and character, pos
OF LO VE AND M ARRUGE. love marriage, with every prospect of with him, to climb to his level. They sesses unusual personal beauty. For
marry—his pursuit is over, and he throws the excellence of her sfflal, “The City
happiness and constancy.
A few years pass and how do you find aside the fine costume of the chase, puts of a Prince,” published in the Mag
THE MAN WHO WAS ENGAGED ALL the wedded lovers? Sho has grown on his soiled workaday clothes, lights azine of American History, she was
rather stout, is fond of her dinner, talks | his pipe, and throwing himself upon the
about her children, and does not turn I couch with his heels higher than his
her bead to look when her husband head, amuses his wife with two or three
Tinsel Lore Doesn't Wash—Mor® Fond
cejies into the room. When lovers are j of tho new stories and delicate jests
Than Wise—Fatal Flood^of Affection.
in-question she wears a smile of indulg with which “the fellows” greeted his re
Men Throw Off All Disguises—Love ent superiority and says: ‘ph, yes; I turn among them. She, during this, his
Never Learns to Go Alone.
know all about it! Tom and'I went on first day of absence from her, has been
arranging the little souvenirs they have
[Copyright, 1301, by American Press Asaocia- ' just so before we were married.” And brought home from the wedding jour
why is tins?
We have all read of the gentleman j One cause potent to produco this'state ney, putting away his clothes in the
chiffonier, not without some sfiynMnshes .
who waa engaged to be married all his of things is overfondness on the part and smiles that such matters should now
life and died a bachelor, because, as he of the wife. Before she was married her become her recognized duty, and in look
stated in answer to inquiring friends, if love was restrained by coyness, by the ing out two or three poems she means to
he should be married then.' would be no trfljning good mothers give their girls, read to him this evening.
by maidenly instincts. But m<jst young
Just fancy the disillusionment! Just
where to go and spend t&e Gening I
women,feel that once they are married
Nbw the qneetioSMs,
this man all restraints and all reserves are to be fancy how the hero de roman becomes a
wiser than men in general, or was he I thrown aside; that it is a duty as well fading phantom; how the feet of clay all
very foolish? Did he miss all the <^let as q pleasure not only to lovp their lords at once become moro conspicuous than
and cozy delights of domestic life—some but to give constant evidence of their the head of gold; how sho feels insulted
and frightened and bewildered, and then
body to fetch his slippers, and nurse his affection. They rush at him as .he comes blames herself that she should feel so,
grippe, and have a bright room and warm into the house, tired, cold, wet, irritated and tries to believe that she is a poor, ig
MRS. LEE C. HARBY.
welcome for him when hecame hqpie and travel stained, seize him around the norant little fool, and that whatever her
of the American His
from the office, and get only a whimsical
busband thinks right to say to her must
torical society—an honor rarely bestowed
idea in the place of them, or did he es- gropes for a place to deposit his um be right.
brella, bag, hat and the parcel she has
And so begins in that woman’s heart a upon a woman. “Texas Types and Con
capo all the fret and worry of too close sent down to the office for him to bring
trasts,” from her pen, recently published
propinquity, and tho miserable fdefihg home.
conflict which more often than not end! in Harper’s Monthly, added to her
of not being able to get away from what
My qjgtbor used to tell a story of one by the destruction of all thaFWas best laurels.
one no longer wishes to retain?
Mrs. Harby draws about her at her
of her girl friends who invited her to and finest in her love. She may never
Well, the answer to that query is, He come and witness tho perfection of her say.it even to herself, but she knows in weekly receptions some of the cleverest
people in New York, at which the south
escaped the evils and did not attain the married bliss. She went, never having
tered; that the being she fancied a demi
blessings. Marriage may be counted as seen the husband, and the fii-st evening god is only a man, coarse, indelicate, ern element is always well represented.
either heaven or hell, but betrothal is saw a very tired, rather cross looking profane, material, and so far as regards She presides over a handsome home in
Harlem, is adored by a son, a married
that between condition called purgatory, and much laden man plod up the door at least half her life, utterly unsympa daughter and the fondest of hnsbands,
and although one may be very much in stops in a rain. Her friend Raw him, too, thetic.
to say nothing of a grandson, who is a
a hurry to get out of purgatory into and shrieking, “Oh, there’s my honey
Does not marriage destroy love in such recent addition to the happy household.
heaven, one would bo loth to exchange pot!” she rushed into the liall and went a case?
Sorosis received her with open arms, and
it for hell. And that ugly word reminds through the exercises mentioned above;
No, there is no epoch in his whole ca found in her a valuable acquisition to its
me of a remarkable book called “Let but in the midst of her exclamations reer, there are no conditions of his exist clever membership.
ters from Hell," which I read many years came another vrrice, low and growly.in ence when Love is. to be trusted to take
its tones, yet quite audible in the parlor:
care of himself. He must be guarded,
“Love me a lot, don't you, Bessie?”
LAUGHING HIMSELF AWAY.
The view of that place of torment
guided, restrained, encouraged and'caje-
which struck me most forcibly was the
fully nurtured from first to last, or be What Seemed Good Luck U.S Cost Him
enforced companionship with persons
fore you know it he will have spread his
GSPouuds, and May Cost Him His Idle.
you no longer loved, and the necessity yrfn, darling?’
“Y£ s ; but if she didn't love me quite wings and flown—forever.
Joe Durhlinger, of Wrightstown, Bucks
of pursuing occupations once very ab
is laughing himself to death over
sorbing. but now odjous. Does not that so much, perhaps I should love her more,” married people are those with whom county,
Newhope extension of the Reading
description fit in with the idea of an ill was tho reply; whereat Bessie laughed this fickle, troublesome, exacting pas railroad, which runs by his farm. Three
assorted union, and if that is Wally hell, as at a good joke.
ago ho weighed 175 pounds. The
Of courso the man was a brute to say sion has merged into a sober affection, months
do we not often seo it begun upon earth?
founded npon mutual needs, mutual in first train passed his farm the first of
And if this view is correct, of course
terests, habit, and the memories of far March. Durhlinger has laughed so much
th Ac verse should also be, and we should many men think it, and don’t say it! reaching years. Married friends are since then that he now weighs 110 pounds.
The doctors are puzzled, and Durhlinger’s
see the other unions whose perfect har
happier than married lovers.
friends are awaiting the result with min
mony and bliss give an image of hcatpn hunt, to pursue, to capture^nd to hold
gled feelings of alarm and curiosity. Durh-
on earth. No doubt there are such, but by main force, aud the moment the
linger is about fifty-eight years of age. He
I fear they are more rare, or at any rate prey ceases to resist, the interest of the
is a native of Germany.
less conspicuous, than the other, and cer
On the first of March, 1890, the Newhope
tainly do not furnish as much material
extension of the Reading railroad com
for the pen of the satirist or the pencil
menced. This ran directly past Durhlin
The Fashions of Paris.
bear, or other beast of prey, is to remain
ger’s farm, with a station at Walton, about
of the caricaturist. Now, why is this?
There is a revival of the old style of half a mile away. His farm increased in
Many persons, at least in our own
country, marry for love, or at least from daws; the least resistance rouses his en and in spite of tho almost limitless num value at once, and Durhlinger began to
grin. All of his talk was of tho improved
a mutual fancy and sympathy which ergies, and he soon enforces a quiet never
bers of different dress materials already
which the extension would give his
they mistake for love. In mhhy cases to be disturbed. The samo instinct in popular, these have been seized upon as valne
land, and how his posterity would benefit
the sympathy is not very deep, nor the a modified form is to be traced in the a long felt want, and few ladies fail to thereby.
fancy very permanent, but at any rate lprd of creation; he only pursues while number among their summer toilets one
Then he began to neglect his own work
the two people really believe that mar tlK dear creature runs away, and dis of the dainty organdie lawns. The pat Mid took to watching the railroad men at
riage with each other is'going to lead to
He was so tickled that he took sev
terns aro the samo quaint little floral de theirs.
eral erf the railroad men to board at almost
lifelong happiness— aniTit doesn't. \ARiy? main in his grasp.
signs our grandmothers thought so nothing per week, and did nothing but
Well, the great reason, it seems to
pretty, and the crossbars of thicker
me, is because in small natures and wife lives, moves/breatlies and has her threads make them really strong, though laugh and talk about tho improvement
with them all day. By degrees his mirth
shallow hearts tho only strong aqd en being solely in him; that sho has a fund appearing so thin.
became mere hilarious. When the exten
during love is the love of Self, and as of caresses aud honeyed words always at
sion was finished and the first train ran by
soon as the outside fancies come in con high water mark and eager for an out
Durhlinger’s farm he suddenly became
flict with this real passion they, gato the let, becomes first calmly confident, then
convulsed with laughter. From that time
The man sees a pretty girl in the
he did nothing but sit on his porch and
wait for the trains to go by. His keen ears
freffliness of her youth, and he wishes to feited by sweets for which he never is
detected the music of the whistle at a dis
make her hisytwn. She is sprightly, full
tance, and this was so deliciously refresh
of fun, makes every effort to be agreea
ing to him he would burst into uncontrol-
ble and amusing, and he feels that her somewhat cynical, but very delightful
society is a rest and refreshment after man, who, as we neared the shores of
After a train has passed he inspects the
the monotony of business. Perhape^he our native land, remarked:
track, and laughing quietly to himself, re
“X wish tho first twenty-four hours
has or is to have some money, and this,
turns to bis house chuckling, to await the
added to his own, will keep a comforta after my arrival were well over! It is
coming of the next, lie knows the time
ble home, where he can be free from-the
table by heart, and can tell to a minute
when a train should be due off his farm.
annoyances of a boarding house and the
He allowed everything to go to pieces on
ministrations of a laundress.
the farm, and the watching for and laugh
Now .all this, of course, is pure selfish wtth the ardor and perseverance of a
ing at the trains became his one absorbing
ness. The man has not once considered hero of romance. The trouble was that,
the claims and rights and wishes of the whereas sho had been a coy and coquet
He began to lose flesh, and is gradually
other party to the bargaiu, and when he tish maiden, she was a very demonstra
becoming a skeleton. His wife hopes that
finds, as he will very soon after the wed tive wife, and had choked out her hus
the novelty of the thing may wear off, and
ding, that these ore quite as prominent band’s affection with a perennial flood of
that her husband will regain his normal
as his own, ho is at first surprised, then her own.
state. He does not laugh now quite as
much as he did, bnt his interest in and
indignant, and in the end profoundly
comes from the other side, and results
care of the road remains as great. Mon
day he walked eighteen miles to testify for
For the brido may be, in her fashion, from a perverted idea of marital obliga
the railroad company in a case of trespass
quite as selfish as her groom. She has tions.
One particular value that these deli on the track.—Philadelphia Record.
A man who is paying his addresses to cate organdies have is that when slight
married to gain independence and a freer
use of money; to have the position and a young girl, or even to an older woman, ly crushed or dampened a hot iron
Pleasant for Eaters of Marmalade.
dignity of a married woman; to avoid holds himself under constant restraint passed over the wrong side will make
Marmalade is doubtless an excellent and
being an old maid, even for the sake of in all conversation bordering upon sub them as fresh as new.
nutritious aocompaniment to bread and
a smart wedding, a paragraph in the jects unfit for an innocent and delicate
There is also a revival of dimity for butter at breakfast. It is reported to be
newspaper, new clothes and wedding minded woman's ears. Tho stories, tho summer dresses, aud this is trimmed largely consumed—under the name of
presents; a year later the clothes are out jests, the songs, tho conundrums which with black point d’esprit in accor “squish”—by Oxford undergraduates when
training for races. But the pleasing
of fashion, the presents an old story, she alleviate tho toils of the office, the count dion plaited ruffles and with ribbon in
theory on which its patrons have hitherto
doesn’t find tliat she has any more, if as ing room, tho lunch counter, the club, loops ami bows. Indeed, such a quan gone has been that none but the very
much, independence and freedom as she the bachelor dinner or the little supper, tity of lace ruffles and ribbon bows was soundest oranges were used in its manu
enjoyed while a girl, and her husbqgjj is aro most vigorously ruled out from the never used before to trim summer facture. Probably this is the case with
far more requiring than her father and conversation with which tho man enter dresses. Hats are loaded with it, para tho best makers of the conserve; but a
tains Ids betrothed or any other respect sols are covered with it in narrow ruf rather lurid light has been thrown on the
mother used to be.
So the poor little veneer of mutual ablewoman. But the betrothed becomes fles, both outside and in, and dresses subject by a case heard at the Woolwich
fancy and sympathy they dignified by the wife, and all in a minute the new have yards and yards gathered and police court.
An inspector stated that complaints were
the name of love is worn off, the un made husband emancipates his tongue plaited on wherever it will go.
made to him ns to the condition of some
shaken selfishness of both man and wom from all reserves, throws aside all care
oranges exposed for sale at the local mar
an comes boldly to ttto front, an^the as to whether what he has to say is fit lady, of which I give you an illustration, ket. On examining three boxes they were
man cynically declares-that marriage is for the ears of a carefully educated girl, is of organdie, with a lace raffle at the found to contain a “black pulpy sub
a mistake and divorce a happy thought, brings home the story, tho jest, tho con- foot of the skirt. Tho guhnpe, the stance,” which was “quite unfit to eat.”
while his wife shakes her head and ; versation that only last week he would epaulets and the hat aro all of lace, The owner of the fruit made the horrifying
gloomily advises her young friends to ' have felt it an insult to repeat in her and the parasol is also covered with it, suggestion that it “could be chopped up
for marmalade,” and at the hearing of the
know when they’re well off, and’ uoit be presence, astonishes, shocks, repels her and this is a very modest costume.
case he defended himself on the the ground
I in all her finer nature, and excuses liim-
in too great a hurry to get married.
Surplice styles in the corsages of thin that the oranges were merely “frosted.”
I don't know that we can say marriage j self, if she remonstrates, by saying:
fabrics are very much worn, and the one
“You know we’re all one person now. sided effect that has been so popular has Another witness mentioned the disquiet
destroyed the love in ^uch a union, for
ing fact that while the “pulpy” oranges
love worth speaking of never existed,
had its day, and more graceful fancies cost twelve shillings a box, those sold for
but certain^ marriage dispelled the de
now drape the fronts equally. But for marmalade only fetched four shillings.
The defendant was let off with a warn
lusion that there was any love, and the whom all coarseness or indelicacy has nearly all cotton fabrics and the most of
been carefully kept, and she lias never the thin woolen and silk the full waist is ing, as there was no proof that he knew
pretence soon vanishes.
Look at a higher and happier class of realized that such matters could be made, and belted in by one style of the oranges to be as bad as they undoubt
were. For tho public the Important
Tna.rri.igcs: tako one where both parties spoken of, far less that they are the girdle or other. The pointed girdle is edly
point is to discover what proportion of
really wish and intend tc^mpke the. other ■ habitual conversation of a large class of very graceful and gives a slender figure, their matutinal marmalade is made up of
happy, to make sacrifices, anC io study I men, including her own especial man. but for those who have not lost their the ‘black pulpy substance” aforesaid.—
the habits, tastes and wishes of that I Probably, poor little soul, she has ideal girlish roundness narrow ribbon.
THE TELEl’lK>NE-REGISTER. '
For Maps & Particulars
Hints to Illustrators.
Get in the habit of carrying a small!
sketch book, and of picking up character
istic jottings in the street, on the ferry, in
the horse car or in the audieuce at the the
ater. Notice how men wear their hats, at
what angles they are tipped and bow much
of the head or face is visitlie below tbe
brim. There is a good deal that is ex-
pressiveand cbaracteristto about a hat if
the artist can only catch it.
Notice how different sorts of deoplo dis
pose of their hands and feet. Watch the
wrinkles in a man’s coat when its wearer
walks, and make quick memoranda of
them. When he is leaning forward see
where the lino of the shoulder aud<u*m will
come and how much of Ms neck is visible
above this line. Get the peso of his head
when it is thrown back, when he is asleep,
reading tbe paper or fumblingdn his pocket
for car fare. If his arm is forward or back,
note where the wrinkles in his coat front,
back or sleeve will be.
Society men, laboring men, business
men and tramps will all have different
and characteristic attitudes, ways of dis
posing of their hands and feet and wear
ing their clothes. The more you make
careful study of these things and are able
to express them, the more original an
artist you will become. Make studies of
the hang of a lady’s drapery, the set of her
bonnet or hat, tbe lines of her hair, the
way in which she carries her muff, parcels,
bag or umbrella, how she gets on or off of
a car, crosses a gutter or rings a doorbell.
THE YAQUINA ROUTE.
Notico of Final Settlement.
In the county court of the county of Yam
hill, state cf Oregon
Tn the matter of the estate
Jefferson Davis, deceased.
NOTICE is hereby given that the under
,¡—0,] Kittie Davis, as tbe administratrix
of the estate of Jeflerson Davis, deceased,
lias filed her final account of her adminis
tration of said estate in the county court
of Yamhill county, Oregon, and said court
has set the 7th day of July. A. D 1891, at
the hour of ten o’clock a. m of said day at
the county court room nt McMinnville.
Oregon, as the time and place for hearing
said final account
Therefore all persons interested in said
estate are hereby notified and required to
appear at said time and place and show
cause, if any there be, why said account bo
not allowed, said estate finally settled and
said administratrix discharged and her
Dated this 2nd dav of June A D 1801.
Administratrix of said estate.
F. W. Fenton Att’y for estate.
j 1-22 I
A YEA It ! I undertake to brit fly
J B I H i 11 t'!nc,-"nyi’"‘r|y|ntcl,iFrnt parson of either
I I ■ I 11who can rt'ad and writ*, and who,
gig j g [ g IB [ j after Instruction, will work indaetriottbly,
’tf* W W*
Vli.‘Wto earn Thre* Thoneand Dollar* a
Year in their own loealittM.whereverthaylfra.I will also ftmiiah
tho situation or employment,at whirhyoncan ra-n that amount.
No monev for mennloManeeMuftil ns abnr«. Really and quickly
learned. I desire bnt one worker from each district orconntr. I
have already taught and provided with emplrnn»nt,i
number who are making over B3OOO a year caeh. Ji’aJV EXV
and SOI..« I>. Full particular* F" K K K. Add roe« nt once,
A-IaEEW. Uox 4 550, .‘in^ustn, Alainc,
T. E. Heg’?,
VTIH Wrify ih«
«ad CMaaya und
K>te»Hh k »4 Vtfor»rT»ath Drspepai»,
Wnt ot Aprattt«, ladiBMtloB.
rnasriew and narrwi recelT®
pliaa Rrafa Poww.
The Steamer Willamette Valley will sail
FROM FAK riiKfWW
PaKsenger and freight rutes alwayi the low
F'or hifoiuiatluu. apply to
(5. C. HOGUE.
Gen’l. l it. A I’aea. Agt., Oregon Pacific R. w
Co , CoivalHa, Oregon.
W R WEBSTER
Gen’l. l'rt. At PdFF. Agt., Oregon Pevelopmobi
(> Montgomery street Ran Fran else», Cal
Edwards & Derby,
IT IS THE BEST,
... EASIEST TO USE. ‘ E
8. THE CHEAPEST. E
First-Class Drain Tile
Chleheater’a En<I!ah Diamond Brand.
House, Sign, and Ornamental ramier
The Only Sign Writer in the County.
>ug little fortune*havebe«n madrat
ork for UR, by Anna 1’affc, Austin,
•MR, and .Ino. Bonn, Toledo, Ohio.
See cut. Otlier8«ir<*<I<>ingaawell. Why
n<>t you? Some earn over 9 500.00 a
month. Tou « an do the work anti live
at bom«, m herever you are. Even be
ginner« are eaaily earning from SS to
f lOaday. All age«. We «how y on how
nn<1 atari you. can work in apare time
all the time. Big money for work-
Homes fitted up in the Neatest and Most
Designs furnished for Decorations.
Remember Paper Hanging and Inside Fur
nishing a Specialty.
Work taken by Contract or by the Day. Ex
perienced men employed.
ST. PAUL ftND CHICAGO
(Na Change af Cara;
OompwM »f DlVritl ( UR
miMSM mm nonn siwthu
ELEMH THT (HlltEH.
This side of Portland.
Wood and Iron Lathe, Band Saw and Emery Outfit
For saw Gumming and other work.
.Z^ll Irincls of BlacJrsxn.ixi.g' a-xxd. "TXZ’cocl TXT’orlc ZDorte.
CYLINDER TEETH MADE AND LAYED.
Send in your Machinery Early, so you can have it ready for harvest.
^11 ■\XZcrlr Warranted.
AND ALL POINTS
Lots in the Oak Park
GEO. S. TAYLOR’ Ticket Agt
Corner First ant! Oak Sts.
A Cantlnaan» Line acnneetlng wifh aM
linea, affbrclug direct and (mln-
» m X. »m»
eil in ndvance
nny »pm» nF fl<»
nr,|l frmw all fh . k
nnd Ennnx r«,i h» f.nrete,*.?! <1
offiee of .bi, e<<i wmny.
Full ftiforreetion eoB'erwi»< reW» Hm«
of tTRlne. route« «nfl othrr Aetafi.
oti appli.Htiou to »ny areru. m
Genrr.l Office »f n>. r.Wir««,,
Ftrat Rt., C«>. Htbterte«. r«MM< n«.
ARE YOU GOING EAST?
If so be ture and < all for your tickets
East and South
ARE SELLING FAST!
ttH the DININS CAR ROUTE, II mm
ThronBh VESTIBULED TRAIÄ8
Every Day In Iha Y«ar (•
Bost th«t ran be ror.sfmriM »wf I«
w'htrh ftrrTiTnmM*iHn»rs Ärr fht
*jers trf Ffrwt er
ONLY MACHINE SHOP
To all Points East & South
TOIHRT M limr. ms
Of Carlton, Oreg-on, Iras tiie
I» the Lire to Takt
(Of Tatest Kqnlmnmt,)
Third Street, McMinnville, Oregon.
J. B. ROHR, i
Four druggist will tell you. about
it. Ask him.
Original and Only Genuine.
always reliable, ladies ask
Draggist for Chie hotter fl JtncUth THa-jffW
mond Brand in Rod and Geld metallio\\jttr
xeo waled with bine ribbon. Take
no other. Rtfute dangerout tubuitv- V
tiont and imitatifint At Druggists, or sond 4o.
In atanipa for particulars, testimonials and
“ Belief for I.adfce,” m Itlltr, by return
Mall. 10,000 Testimonials. Name I’aptr.
ChlebeaterChcmleaK o.,Madlaoa Square,
It has cured thousands;
why not you ? To-mor
row may be too late.
frwi Terminal « Inferfar Points tk<
kept constantly on hand at lowest living
EDWARDS & DERBY,
It can do you no harm. It may do
you much good. Here is the testi
mony of one sufferer who has been
made a “ a new man.”
I had l>een troubled many years
with disease of the kidneys when
kind Providence sent Dr. Henley
with tho Oregon Kidney Tea to my
hotel. It had an almost miracu
lous effect aud in a few days I was
anew man. G. A. TUPPER*
Proprietor Occidental Hotel,
Santa Rosa, Cal.
• •'Flr.t el»«« through p«.«.ngrr .nd fr.jrtii
lino from Portland and all pointa in the w*
lamette valley to and from San Franelaco.
Time Schedule (except ftondayiB).
So Much the Better for Her.
Oregon Kidney Tea.
225 Miles Shorter—20 hours leas
time than by any other routo.
LcaveAII»anrl2:20 pm [Leave Yagr.ina 7 rm
JorvallR 1:03 j»in “ CorvanvlO :35 am
Arr’vYaquinat :35 pm| ArrivAlbanyll :13am
O. & C. train* connectât Albany aa4 Cor
The above trains coanoct alTAQriNA with
the Oregon DeTclopemont ('a’s. Line ef Staaa»-
shins between Taqnina and San Franrlara.
N. H.—PMMMMta from Tertlanil
arnett* Valley Points can make close eannea-
tion with the train* of the T aqfima Rar vaat
Albany nr Oortallis, and if destined
Francisco, ehnn’d arrange »a arrire at Taqnino
the evening before date of sailing.
A gentleman and his wife, the latter
with a six-months’-old infant in her arms, JOHN DERBY,
were about to enter the Austin Opera
House to see the performance one night»
when the doorkeeper suddenly said:
“Beg pardon, madam, but you can’t take
Proprietors of The McMinnville
“Very well,” said the lady, “so much the
better for me. You just take care of the
little fellow till the play is over—and, by TILE
the way, there’s the milk bottle in case he
should crv.”—Texas Si f tines.
Situated at tho Southwest corner of the
Fair Grounds. All sizes of
—is the cause of no end of suf
fering. A safe and certain remedy is
OREGON DEVELOPMEN COM
PANÏ’S STEAMSHIP LINE.
Southern Pacific Route
Soon Lots will be scarce and Command a Higher Price.
Express Tyains Leave Portland Daily
I3efbxe Too Uate.
Price Ranges $50 up. For full particulars apply to
J. I. KNIGHT 4 CO.,
Beal Estate Agents, McMinnville.
Portland .. 7.00 p in SanFranciscol0.15am
San Fran. 9:00 p m Port land
9.35 am inc te Ahtel’rn'an d'îv
Above trains stop only at following sta
tions north of R««scburg: East Portland,
Oregon Citv, Woodburm. Salem, Albany,
Tangent, Shedds. Halsey. Harrisburg, Jun
Iiuaha, Kansas CM»*
ction city, Irving, Eugene
THE INVESTMENT CO..
49 Stark St, Portland, Or.
F. BARNEKOFP & CO.,
McMinnville Flooring MJHa.
Itosf'bnrg Mail Daily.
Portland . 8:00 a m Roseburg... 5:40 p iu
Roseburg. 6:20 a in Portland ... 4:00 p m
Albany Local, Daily. Excopt Sunday.
p m Albany
a in I’ortl;iu«I
hllman Rnffet Sleepers,
Tourist Sleeping Cars,
For accommodation of second class passen
gers attached to express trains
WEST S.JE DIVISION
V C oldhead
Between Portlard and Corvallis.
Mail Train Daily, except Sunday.
Ely'» Cream Calm i» not a liquid, snuf or powder. Applied into the noxtrils it U
quickly absorbed. It cleanse» the head, allays inflammation, heal» _ _
’ Me s 'res. Sold by druggists or sent by mail on receipt of price. E f|
•SST3 OMIHAOrJ g
1 30 a in McMinn’
10:10 a m
10 10 a ni; i<’orvallis. 12:10 p in
12: 55 p in ‘McMinn’
2 56 p in ‘Portland . •5 30 p ni
At Albany an<l Corvallis connect with
trains uf Oregon Pacific.
Express Train Daily, except Sunday.
Portland. 4:40 pm McMnn .. 7.25 pm
McMinn’. . 5:45 a irijPortland. . 8:20 a ni
Through Tickets to all Points
EAST AND SOUTH.
J fe dF’
UC ELY BROTHERS, 56 Warren Street NEW YORK. 3UC
For tickets and full information regard
ing rates, mans, etc., call on the Company’s
agent at McMinnville
L. P. ROGERS,
Asst. G F. A P Agi
The Yloyal Kout®